embedded that you're largely optimistic about u.s. investment infrastructure, if the incentives stay in place, this will growth. but i don't get this sense from you that this is a hair on fire issue for the united states, and what i mean by that is when you go to china, you feel the pullsating need for demand, for action, for civil society. you feel the tectonics of, you know, an energy earthquake happening, if you will. i don't get that sense, at least right now, in talking about wind. i get a sense that it's stable and sound. it's here to stay. it will be incremental, and i'm wondering if i have the right impression. >> well, in wind in china, i forget the number, but reliable ports say about a third of it or 25% of it is not even connected to the grid. >> right. >> okay. so you have a public policy and nationalistic construction program that's going on that's kind of ahead of itself, right? >> wind to nowhere. >> wind to nowhere. >> it meet the five-year plan. >> meets the five-year plan. >> somebody ought to be tweeting wind to nowhere in china.